The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, March 19, 1879, Image 2

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Fkkmont in tend to hold a district
fair in September.
Alt. Russian troops in Roumnnia
have been ordered home.
Kentucky has two hundred and
frven y hordes in training.
A. if. "Wrus'it, Kepublicanr has
been nominated for Mayor of Chi
cago. Ouviu.e Grantis safd to be hppc
Jcs6ly insane, but as yet has not been
restrained ol his hrbeity.
Tnn ice ?orgo at Farrandsvillc,
Fa., "last week extended three miles,
piling blocks thirty feet high.
Bismakck makes the public an
nouzicomcut that the German Km
piro is free from the cattle plague.
Thk InEt reinforcemeuts for South
Africa left London on the 11th in
tho Etinmcre Andean and Prussian.
- Joseph Rosexfield, a police
officer of Rock Island, wns murder
ed on the morning of the 12ih by
Davenport roughs.
Roijert W. Hatde.v and M. W.
Barber brothers-in-law, renewed a
quarrel ut Charlotte, N. C. on the
14th, and II ay den was killed.
Fiiom Paris under date of the 14th,
wo learn that several cotton mills in
the department ot No id, stopped on
account ot depression in trade.
The graud prize at the French
Academy for poetry has hem
awarded to a.communist refugee, F.
Rcuard, now a professor in Louisi
ana. On the 13th inst. the marriage of
Priuce Arthur to Princess Louisa
was witncBC 1 at "Windsor Cattle at
noon. The spectacle was grand and
Lawyer Coombes received a ter
rible caning from his client Eliza
llaulcyon the lllh, at Om:iha. lie
fled from tho woman, the only thing
a gentleman could do.
The lice says Senator Sharon, of
Nevada, pasted Omaha on the lllh,
homeward bound, lie was accom
panied by a number of ladies who
were going to Denver.
From Xcw Yoik on the 13th it
was announced that the steamer
"Gellert," with the remains of Bay
ard Taylor on board, was olT Fire
Inland at 11 a. m. that day.
The news comes dirrct from New
York thnt the Union Pacific railroad
company has purchased the Kansas
Pacific and that when certain details
arc settled a reorganization will bo
Gov. Pre scott of Concord, N. II.,
has appointed Chas. II. Bell, of
Exeter U. S. Senator for the extra
session to fill vacancy occasioned
by expiration of the term of Senator
Isidore Roskopt, a former at
torney of Cleveland, was on the 14th
tentenced to the penitentiary for
Feven years for complicity in the
tobbery of Dr. Noble in a bank at
Cleveland several years ago.
Three murderers wore executed
iu New England on the 14th. Devlin,
at East Cambridge lor the murder of
his wife; Pinkham. at Concord, for
the murder of Mrs. Perry, and
Gravtin, at Whit-or, Voimont, for
the murder of Herbert O. White.
Near Bell Creek, this State, on
the 11th, the barn and cattle sheds
on Muson Down's farm, were de
stroyed by fire. One horse, two
c lives, and some hogs were burned.
The cause of the the is not known.
Loss about twelve hundred dollars.
Bro. Gere of the Lincoln Journal
seem to have a realizing sense of
the "comprehensiveness and grip"
that the people of the State are
manifesting on the capitol steal, and
does not bring his great powers of
argument to bear upon the subject.
Nlws from Halifax under date of
March 10 states that at North Sid
ney a snow storm occurred, coming
from tho northeast, Friday, and con
tinued up to Saturday night. Drills
wero eight to ten leet high. The
si ovr prevented services in ihe
churches Sunday.
A violent wind storm visited the
southern part ol Macupiu county,
111., on the 11th inst., destroying
houses, barns, and other property,
aud also killing several per-uus.
The storm is said lo have been about
a quarter of a mile wide, and
amounted to a tornado.
Late news from Portland, Ore
gon, says Gon. Howard, Governor
Terry and Gov. Yakima are in the
city to sec Chief Moses and to in
vestigate the condition of Indian af
fairs. It is stated if the authorities
attempt tho arrest of Moses seiious
trouble will undoubtedly ensue.
The President convened congress
iu extra session on last Tuesday,
claiming that the failure on the part
of the lorty-fifth Congress to make
thctmialaud necessary appropria
tions for the legislative, executive,
judii iary and army formed the ex
traordinary occasion for convening
A prairie fire near Abilene,
Kansas, on the night of the 13th de
stroyed a large amount of fencing
and two houses in the suburbs, en
dangering the whole town. A Mr.
Lebold lost 7,000 bushels of coin and
10,000 bushels of wheat, stored out
ride the city. Th total loss is
estimated at more than $100,000.
Mr. IIandlev and Wm. Graff, of
Seward Co., this State, quarrelled
one day last week when Haudly
knocked Graff down, and then
jumped upon him aud stamped him
nearly to death. He was ali ve the
next morning, but was slill uncoil
ed ur, and his physicians say he can
not mrovcr.
oHy B. Auonholt, a respectable
and aged (Citizen of Marion. Ohio,
was murdered and found dead in
his ted on tbs rooming of the 11th.
with a bullet hole in hie head. The
bed clotlics were on flra and it is
supposed to has-e oeen cae of
murder aud robbery with :WnOU to
prevent discovery.
The city of zegediu, Hungary,
was desolated on the l'2th by flood.
One hundred square miles in the
neighborhood of Szegedin are flood- :
cd. The scene is simply heart-rend-!
jng. Over eight' thousand people
are out of house and home, and ;
thousands ofits citizens drowned,!
and the crops in the district srej
Other Exception Preeacd.
The question of the unconstitu
tionality of the appropriation law
to erect two wings to the capital
building at Lincoln continues to
attract 6omc attention from the citi
zens of the State who have been
outraged by the appropriation ot
$75,000 of their money against l heir
consent and wishes. The Journal
has no particular pride of opinion
to gratify iu raising and presenting
exceptions to this capital steal ol
175,000 aud certainly does not envy
the journals who have approved,
justified aud advocated the law and
defended its constitutionality; nei
ther do we claim extensive knowl
edge of civil, criminal or constitu
tional law, and certainly we lay no
claim lo the high distinction iu
which the Daily Lincoln Journal
essays to class us as possessing "a
comprehensiveness aud grip to this
legal opinion that seems to take the
wind out of the ordinary constitu
tional lawyers of the country," but
as an humble and free citizen ot the
State, feeling outraged by this ap
propriation, claim the right to pro
test aud present our exceptions to
the enforcement of this supposed
law for the reasons heretofore, as
signed and others yet to be present
ed that it is unconstitutional aud
never can be enforced or executed
if the proper legal proceedings are
taken to prevent it.
We presented our first exception
to this iuiquitious law brought about
by improper influences, week before
last, insisting that the bill in the
house provided for raising a luud of
$100,000 by the levy of a tax which
when collected was to be applied to
the erection of an additional wing
to the capitol. This provision was
amended in tho senate, the fund
attempted to be appropriated entire
ly changed, consequently every new
provision ot the bill originated in the
senate, and, as an appropriation bill,
is iu direct conflict with the Slate
constitution which provides that al!
appropriations of money shall orig
inate only in the house of represent
atives. We now present the second ex
ception to this law an objection
which originated with Hon. J. S.
Gibson of Omaha, member of the
house from Douglas county, who
presented it to the house when the
bill was returned from the senate,
viz: that after the amendment ot the
bill iu the senate, it became a defi
ciency bill, and, as such, required a
two-thirds vote of both Mr.
Gibson, we believe, was eminently
right in his opposition, and the con
stitution fully bears him out in his
objection. The constitution reads
as follows:
'Each legislature shall make ap
propriations for the expenses of the
government until the expiration of
the first fiscal quarter alter the ad
journment of the next regular ses
sion, and all appropriations shall
end with such fiscal quarter. And
whenever it is deemed necessary to
make further appropriations for de
ficiencies, the same shall require a
two-thiids vote of all the members
elected to each house."
Clearly showing, in our opinion,
that the bill never received the
number ot votes required by the
constitution aud therefore is void.
Mr. Gibson also presented theob
jcc'iou that the bill was bad in that
it created new offices or appoint
ments, which were to be held by
members ot the legislature, while
the constitution provided who sho'd
be the commissionersof public lands
and buildings, and thus showing
conclusively a direct violation ol
the constitution, and must so be
held whenever the question is pre
sented for adjudication to the proper
tribunal. There are other objec
tions to this law that might be pre
sented, but we believe the excep
tions already stated are sufficient to
show to any unprejudiced mind the
plain fact that the law, iu more than
one particular, is unconstitutional
and therefore void. In our judg
ment it will not require much
"comprehensiveness" or "grip" of
thought to perceive and comprehend
Ihe principles and lacts involved in
the exceptions presented to the
character of the capitol appropria
tion law, and we believe that they
are so plain and easy of comprehen
sion that even Bro. Gere of the
Lincoln Journal, (the bugler of the
band of jobbers), with the exercise
of a little of his natural "grip" can
fully understand them.
Franij L. Dixbv, a prominent
young lawyer, ot Indianapolis, who
a short time ago abandoned his
family aud eloped with his paramour,
and who was a defaulter in a large
sum as assignee aud treasurer, re
turned voluntarily the other day
aud surrendered himself to the U.
S. authorities, aud says he stands
ready to make reparation and re
ceive whatever punishment may be
adjudged him. He is utterly broken
down in spirit.
Hon. Carter Harrison has been
no;njniteil by the greenbackers for
Mayor f the city of Chicago. His
election is assured if he gets the
nomination of the democrats. He
immediately Left the city to await
fut.njvc acJw;j Pf thp 4jeiHoeracy.
Thoiic IlircprescnmtlvcH.
The Lincoln Journal has made
itbclf the special champion of those
members of the general assembly
who violated the wishes of their
constituents iu favoriugv'thc capitol.
Fteal. Of representative Long; of
the 15th district, the Journal "says :
"Mr. Long on his recent visit to
Lincoln assured us that Ihcmajori-
ty of the people of Cuming, Demo
crats as well as Republicans, arc
perfectly satisfied with his vote on
the Capitol appropriation. This is
really the case everywhere, except
perhaps in Buffalo, Platte and Mer
rick Counties, where there was an
expectation of securing the Capital
if it should be removed."
" Pertectly satisfied " is a good
phrase enough, perhaps, but if there
is such a state of feeling as the Jour
nal speaks of, the phrase is altogeth
er loo moderate. Why not say that
the folks at West Point were highly
pleased" with that vote, or words
expressive of an ecstatic slate of de
light with reference to that particu
lar act ef their representative? As
to the JournuVs other assertion in
the above quoted paragraph that
this perfect satisfaction extended
everywhere except perhaps into
Buffalo, Platte aud Merrick counties,
it is one of those sayings that must
be taken with many grains of allow
ance. Antelope couuty is not "per
fectly satisfied" with Trowbridge's
vote; Madison is far from being
"perfectly satisfied" with Speaker
Matthewson's vote ; Polk and Butler
counties we all know arc almost, if
not altogether a unit against senator
Ivirnmel's action, and in favor of
Engelhard's and Clark's, and so on
we might go. The truth is that the
only "perfect satisfaction" in the
matter is with the " gang " that en
gineered the job, and il the people
of the State insist upon it, that sat
isfaction will not last longer than it
will take a proper tribunal to look
into the law and declare it uncon
stitutional. Rev. E. II. Jameson in a sermon
at Omaha Sunday week, on render
ing to Ctcsar the things that are Cju
sar'6uud to God Ihe things lhat are
God's, took occasion to make some
remarks on our general government
that are, alas, too true. Mr. Jame
son, as a remedy urged upon his
hearers (o inlonn themselves, and
try to make things belter. The ar
raignment, reported iu the Omaha
Xeivs, is: "that it was a weak gov
ernment that could not protect
three millions of people whom it
had set free and declared to be citi
zens; it was a weak government
that could not make the south as
safe a place to travel in as' the north ;
it was a weak government that
could nol wipe out the crime of po
lygamy iu Utah ; it was a weak gov
ernment that could not make a sil
ver dollar of its own issue receiva
ble for postage stamps; it was a
weak government that could not
protect the territory of Alaska which
had been bought with the people's
money, but would compel the in
habitants of that territory to seek
British protection; it was a weak
government that could not manage
250,000 Indians without shooting
them down like wolves; It was a
weak government that could not
take care of a few thousand Chinese,
but must resort to Ihe dishonorable
course of breaking a treaty with
China, without giving that govern
ment the right to be heard."
It is suggested that the wheat al
most everywhere iu the United
States last season having been
blighted, it will not be the best for
seed. The Chicago Times of last
Saturday devotes a page to the sub
ject of wheat, and gives the opinions
of several gentlemen who have
given the subject some attention.
J. Z. Worst, who took fair samples
gathered truin railroad stations iu
Iowa, and made careful experiments,
couciu les "that of the crop of 78
the genu was killed iu at least 20
per cent, of the yield, hence the
necessity of a corresponding in
crease in the seed to be sown this
year iu order lo get the usual stand."
The Millers Association ot Minne
sota has rendered great asssislaucc
to tarmcis iu obtaining good seed,
and in this laudable enterprise are
assisted by dealers. It is undoubt
edly the dictate of wisdom for larni
ers to procure the very best seed
their means will allow, aud those
who are compelled to sow blighted
aud inferior grain will do well to
put more to the acre.
Rev. Talmaok made a speech be
fore the presbytery at Brooklyn on
the 11th inst., demanding a trial ol
Ihe charges brought against him.
He said:" "I ' waive the leu days
which I had a right to demand to
prepare for trial. I am ready now
with documents in my pocket, and
with witnesses here lo prove that
atrocious crimes have been commit
ted against me as a minister of the
Lord Jesus Christ. If the presby
tery does not try me, at half-past
ten o'clock Sunday morning, at the
Brooklyn tabernacle, I will try the
The great international pedestrian
match in Sew York was concluded
on the loth inst., the contest of ihe
six days trial resulted as follows:
Itowcll, 500 miles; Emmie, 475
miles; Harrison 450. O'Leary fail
ing to make 450, but by previous ar
rangements will receive $1,000. It
is stated that Howell, the English
rhampion, has been challenged for
another walk by Eramis and O'-Learv.
8 760,6 7 9.33.
The Administration of Got. Xnnec Thre utrus to
be the Hokt Expentlre In the Histo
ry ol the State.
The Omaha Herald of last Sun
i . .
day brings some astounding charges
against the Nebraska legislature for
the robbery of the people by taxa
tion. The Herald claims its state
ment true, iu general and detail, as
obtained and made up by a careful
inspection of all bills making appro
priations, the Herald's figures show
the following wonderful grand to
tals": For current expenses, 525,
854.004or erection of public build--ings,
$122,200.00; for payment of
claims, $112,025.33, making a grand
total of appropriations of $700,679.33.
The taxable properly is estimated
at $80,000,000 and will produce, un
der the law for 1879, $320,000, and
forlSSO, $100,000. The total amount
thai can be raised is $4S0,000, mak
ing an amount appropriated above
what can be raised by law, of $280,-
079.33. The people of the State
regardless of parly ought to know
how their substance is being con
sumed by unheard of and unlawful
The Herald also makes the as
tounding statement that nearly four
hundred thousand dollars of the ap
propriations made by the legislature
arc spent in the city of Lincoln.
As we stated when Gov. Nanco
approved the capitol appropriation
bill, a reaction has set iu agaiust all
this kind of work, against the Lin
coln lobby, and against the retention
or detention of the capitol at Lin
coln. As much has been said of the los
ses consequent upon the late snow
storms in Western Nebraska, we
reproduce from the North Platte
Republican a summary of opinions
uttered several weeks ago by promi
nent cattle men: Jno. Bratt (-aid
the probable extreme loss would be
one-third ; W.P. P. St Clair said the
loss would be great in the aggregate,
yet the per cent, small. T. C. Patter
son "It's a credit to a man to he jolly
under such circumstances;" G. C.
Barton : "We're busy rounding up
hides;" II. N. Jfichols: "The
most of the loss is lo come, ordina
rily cat lie go through the cold
weather all right, but arc lost in
March;" Busk-I Walts: "It is not
best to be scared ; cattle are indus
trious and are getting something to
eat all the time;" L. Walker; "No
one will lose everything unless it be
those who have their cattle heavily
Wn clip irom the Butler County
Republican's correspondent "Why
Nol ?"' several questions propounded
to Senator Kimmcl, iclative to his
vote on the capitol appropriation
steal. That is right. The people
are calling on those unfaithful sena
tors and representatives who voted
for (his unjust measure, and it is
highly proper that they give reasons
to their deceived constituents for
their action. Bead the questions of
"Why not?"
"Will Senator Kimmcl please ex
plain to the Republicans of Butler
Co. his vote on I he capitol appro
priation steal, and tell us who he
represented bv that vote, cither in
Boiler or I'olk Co.? We feel here
away that some influence (was it
money ?) outside of Bntler aud Polk
county induced that vote, and the
gentleman certainly owes lo the con
stituency whom he so grossly mis
represented either an explanation
or a resignation of his official posi
tion. Now, will he please do it, and
if not, why not ?'
Senator JEwr.TTand Rcpresenta
tie Biadlcy are universally spoken
of as faithful, careful, and intelli
gent members of our Legislature.
Jewett, yes; but, before we say
amen lo Asa, we'd like to have him
stand up and tell us what he known
about appropriation. Was Lincoln
county in favor of that appropria
tion? Grand Island Times.
That is right. Keep on asking
them to stand up and explain.
There is Kimmcl of Polk, and
Matthewson of Madison, and Trow
bridge of Antelope, that might be
called out to the black board to
demonstrate the propriety of (he
$75,000 steal."
A i.auge number of negroes from
Mississippi and Louisiana have
been duped and induced lo go lo
St. Louis, at which place they were
led to believe that they would be
furnished with lice passage lo Kan
sas, where on arriving they were
to receive lauds Irom the govern
ment, money, mules, plows, fcc.
More than one thousand have al
ready arrived at St. Louis, most of
them in a destitute condition. If
ihe parly can he reached who has
been guilty of the gross fraud, suita
ble punishment should be admin
istered. Whitelaw ItEiDon the 12th start
ed west thirty-four New York street
boys for homes on farms iu Kansas,
lie also sent west six destitute fam
ilies, numbering 42 persons. The
families will begin life again on
farms. What is singular in tho
trnncaction is Ihe fact that Mr. Reid
says he is uing $1,000, a portion of
a fund given him by a stranger in
the interior of Xew England.
Mrs. Gex. Sherman died on the
iiioniinr ol (lie 12il. She died ol a
surgical operation. Gen. T. W.
Shciman is so low it is thought best
not to ndvi-e him of (he death of his
wife. This Gen. Sherman is in no
way related to Gen. Sherman, the
commander-in-chief of the armies.
He Went Square Back on His Con
stituents and Offers no Satisfactory
Reason for Voting forthe Capi
tol Steal..'
She Jesnal'i Pdst ea the UsconrtltiV.ttiUiy ef the
Capitol Bui & Q::i Cm.
Neligh, Neb., Afkrcli 12th, 1879.
Ed. Journal: Our Representa
tive, Trow"bridge, has "as yet failed
to offer satisfactory reasons to his
constituents', warranting the stand
taken by him iu relation to the capi
tol appropriation bill brought up
aud passed at the recent session of
our State legislature. His action
was not countenanced by a single
individual in the couuty having the
general interests of the slate al heart.
In a recent letter lo one of his per
sonal friends iu Neligh, he promised
a speedy aud satisfactory explana
tion, but to thi writing the promise
remains unfulfilled ; our hopes are
rapidly beginning to decline, and
an evident caso of improper influ
ence is becoming daily more potent
I notice in a late number of the
Joural an article proclaiming the
unconstitutionality of the measure.
The point appears to be a good one,
and the fact that this appropriation
steal is one of the most gigantic
frauds ever imposed upon a people
in our depressed financial state,
prompts us to put forth every avail
able effort to defeat the plans of an
evident set of "palm-itching" "job
bers" congregated at Lincoln. Let
our legal talent not stand idly by
while there is an opportunity open
to render the state such valuable
service. If nothing comes from it
directly, we shall certainly effect
somethingindirectly. It will be the
means of impressing upon the minds
of every voter in the State Ihe im
perative necessity of sending such
legislators as Trowbridge to an early
aud timely political grave. An
A nti-Appropriation Man.
A published card appeared in
New York on the 13th signed by F.
Baker, R. Eells and C. M. Nichols
stating that they been cited us
witness to specifications and charges
against Rev. Dewitt Talmage D.
D., by the Brooklyn Presbytery.
"We wish to say that our names
have been used without our consent
or authority. We know nothing iu
support of tho chtrges, and protest
against the use of our names by the
W. P. Heydon, of Ponca, an old
resident, thirteen years treasurer of
the district schools, was the other
day missing Irom his home. He
confessed by letters to beadctaultcr
to a large amount, and intimated the
commission of suicide to escape
disgrace and punishment. His horse
and coat were found on the river
bank, said to be a blind. It is said
the rascal has skipped the country.
SEALED BIDS for planting shade
tree in the city of Cohimhu-, as
ordered by the City 'Council, pursuant
to Ordinance No. 80, will be received at
my olliee until 31 arch 22d, inst., at 4
o'clock, P.M.
About seventy-five city lots are in
cluded in .said older, mid' there will be
about live trees adjacent to each lot.
The trees must be Klin, A.h, Hard Ma
ple, or liox-Elder; they may be a mix
ture ol thec varieties; must be lir.t
rate iu all respects', nol less than one
inch and a half in di.inietcr, and not lu
than six feet high. IJidt will be receiv
ed for lots of ."0 or K0 trees each, or for
the whole lot.
A description of the manner of pre
paring the ground and planting must
aecompanv each bid. The trees must
all be planted by April iruli, l.S7f. Bid
ders will also submit separate plans for
the protection of tree, with cost of
panic, l'ajm-nt will be made by order
on the City Treasurer on special fund
raised by a" tax Ieicdou the lots adja
cent to which said trees are planted.
Columbus Neb., March 17, '"'J.
The N. y, X. W v See. A, T. 17, It. 1
E., 1. M., containing S0.1I acrei. Sixty
acres under cultivation, and the remain
der is -rood hay land. The impro omenta
arc a Btory and a half frame houc with
live room-!, lathed and plastered
throughout; a wood shed; new frame
stable ami granary; corn crib, cattle
shed, hog yards corral, etc, There i on
the plaec'a good well of water. Fhc
acres of gromng timber consisting ol Cot
tonwood, ah, soft maple, elm, &v. Also
a young fruit orchard consisting of ap
ples, peaches, cherries, wild plum,
currants and goose berry bushes, grape
vines, tve., all in very excellent condi
tion. Four miles northeast of Colum
bus, it is convenient to market, and is
admirable fifrm. Price $i:K0, two-thirds
cash, remainder in three equal annual
payments. Inquire at the .ToUKNAL
ollice, lor further particulars, or of the
undersigned, on the premises.
4'jO-z A.II. GIRSOX.
U. S. Land Office, )
Grand Island, Neb.. Feb. 2L 1879.)
COMPLAINT having been entered at
this ollice by Charlie Hedge against
Arthur L. McKinney for abandoning
his Timber Culture" Entry No. 411.
dated April 24. 1874, upon the south-east
i Section 28, Township 17, North, Range
2 west in Platte county. Nebraska, with
a view to the cancellation of said entry:
the said parties are hereby summoned
to appear at this ollice on tho 4th day of
April, 1S7S), at 10 o'clock, a.m to respond
and furnish testimony concerning said
alleged abandonment. Depositions in
the case win ie taKcn at the onicc or
Sam'l C. Smith. Columbus, Platte Co.,
Nebraska, March 20, 167D. at 10 o'clock,
a. m., and continue until completed.
M. B. HoxiK, Register,
4G0-4 Wm. Anyax, Receiver.
In the mntter of the estate of John Har
row, deceased.
rTICE is hereby gien that the
creditors of said deceased will
meet the executrix of the Inst will and
testament of said deceased before the
County Judxe of 1'latte County, Ne
braska, at the County Judire's oilice in
said county on the Gth day of February,
1879, on the tith day of May, 1879, and on
the nth day of July, 1S79. at 10 o'clock
a. m.. each day, for the purpose of pre
senting their claims for examination,
adjustment and allowance.
Six months from JanuaryGth, 1S79. arc
allowed creditors to present their
claims ajjainst aid estate.
County Judge.
Dry GoogTs,
Boots & Shoes,
Hats and Caps,
'" Hosiery,
Don't buy a dollar's worth
of goods until you have
seen my stock and
r- m m -
The Best Goods
Lowest Prices!
11 til Street,
1 " And Buildinp- Paper.
YardSyb,!f,T,rbst1 COLUMBUS, NEB.
y m
Shirtings, both Woolen & Cotton,
Plumes, 1 Fringes,
Flowers, j Corsets,
And an Endless Variety of Other Goods.
Remember, This will be Strictly Cash Sales.
February 5th, 1S79.
KrTCall and cot pricc-li.-t. LOWEST RATE' over known In Central Xi-bra.
ka. TO SAVE MONEY is the ea-iest uav to MAKE MONEY.
Extraordinary Inducements
Will be offered .n
Hats, Caps and Notions,
Ai ray stock must be
Talk Is cheap, Uut price !!.
1 Imve got tU: gonds, and am IounI to mcII.
I2th STREET, (2 doors west of Hammond House), 2&
Dry'Groods and Clothing Store
Is now ready for the Fall and Winter Campaign with an immense
stock of
Ready-made Clothing,
Dry Goods,
Hats, Cap's,
Etc., Etc.
At prices that were never heard
of before in Columbus.
BST-TJry Goods have taken a big tumble in the Eastern Markets .lately,
and as I buy my goods strictly for cash, I will give my customers the be n
efit of it, and supply them with anything in my line at much lower prices
than they were ever known to be heretofore.
AH I ask for is, give mo a friendly call and con
vince yourself of the facts.
437, Proprietor of the Revolution Dry Gooda Store.
Jl, i. 3.
r. r.yA"'
" - t!
:.;::?:::, j.D.,:r:ihi.
Consulting Ficians and Surgeons.
For the treatment of all elates of Snr
gery and deformities; acute and
chronic diseases, disease of th eye
and ear, etc., etc.,
Columbus. Neb.
P converted into cash.
Xear 3Iatt!iiss Bridge.
1 JOSEPH BDCHER, - Proprlotoi-
iT"T'!P mill I complete In every par for maMnir the lie-tof flourl A
sntiarr, Fair bunlncs" i the
motto. 4.fX.
T)T7,0, ,,II",nc5 yu can ""gaffe
JLJL10 X in- "'.to $20 per dav rnafl
iiy any worker oi etiner sex. nni in
their own localities. 1'atii-iilar and
sample. worth $.'free. Improve your
pnrc time at thi lininen. Address
Stinson & Co.. Portlnna, Jl.iinc.
J i
I 1
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